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QJUCffl BOARD PLOT,
Mrs. de Fremery Says It Is ln
tention To Be Rid of All
SUFFRAGIST HELP ASKED
Overitepping Jurisdiction, She,
Asserts. for City to Dictate
Philosophy of Life
Mrs HenrlettO de Fremery, who was
forrre:iv Mlaa Heaiiotta Rodman, and
who deci'led to iret marrir-d in the sprln.'
and -'d ** wlthoul sondincr word to he
f(np]nyer. the Board of Edur-ation. told
tn audlence :n the Women's Political
fnicn. N" '-" tVefll 4:7*1 Btreet. yesterdav
Ifternoen. that the hoard was plott'ng
tp 1..tif> i'v position ln the case of
child-t*earm_- teachera whom they have
(_l.ml.*sed by fettlnf rld of married te-ph
er? alto.*,'n' r.
They are _oi:ie to make an effort tfl
prove that r. .rei teachers are leBs efr!
cient tban aplnatero," said Mrs. de Fre?
mery. "When I received my ratlr.gs
after the hoard learned that I was mar?
ried I found that they had been lowered.
jjv prir'il'"1 sa,f- ?? yvr,s because I had
failed to announce thnt I Wafl married
jn- beea"-*" - "- fOOfld to change my name
en the regicter. Flrst, they intend to
Itiw.r our marka because we net married,
then thev >-:li iower our efficiency rat
,.? _eca-y- r :- martlfl are lowered.
?The board, in the case of Mrs. Bridget
Peixotto. makea it an ad of insubordlna
tion to ber ;. child. It is going to try
to -top Us teachers from marrylng. I
kno* a lea ar who was out a who'e
term aitt whooptflg cough. She got her
half ray, and her district superlntendent
ien! flowers ;- \er whi'.e she was ill.
The boei I ratea whoop'.ng cough hlgh
flt social lmportanee, but forbids a teaih
ir to rear a < hlld, It isn't for the amount
of *b*ence t'-at is involved, for they
lt*-* for that over and over ln other
-As a mat'er of fact. the Roard nf
EducaUon wlll hire married teachers
wlth childr.n. provided their hUObonda
ire unaMe to support them. John Martin.
one of the Commissioners. says that the
plice for a woman wlth a baby ls at
fc.me. -.her*' she may give her Avhole at
tention to it.
?At preoent the aAerage service of a
woman teaeher is thirty years. nnd the
iverare nurr": er of children to a family
h three_one in ten years. One would
think. according to Commissioner Martin.
that .Mrs Peixotto was behaving tcrrlbly.
contrary to tha custom of the average
?Mr. Churchill, the president of the hoard,
lays the plaee for a mother ia in the
bome He *io*s not charge Incompeteney.
H. merely makes it a moral issue. The
Bo?r- of Education has not any data to
ikow that married women or mothers neg
lect their Job."
Mr* de Fremery said the Peixotto caae
ihowed umuestlonably that the boai-d was
?verstepping its Jurisdiction by dictating
tt* philosophy of life to Its employes. As
I reault. she said. it is resorting to the
Btthod? of the big corporations ln fore
I? SAUCE FOR THE GOOSE SAUCE FOR THF. CANPER
ing out the akllled. highly paid operatlves
ln faAor of the cheaper and less -.killed
"Kither they are guilty of a mean. nar
row economlc motlve or they are blinded
by prejudle-e," she said. /
Mra de Fremery announced that a mass
mflflllng of protest against the decision
dlsmlssing Mrs. Pelxott*. would be held in
three Wflebfl ln Carncfle Hall, at which
Dr. Stephen S Wise. of the Free S.na
gogii*-. would speak. The majorlty report
against .Mrs. Peixotto, drawn up by Alua
ham Stern, chairman of the committee
which reported the case, she said, would
be read and resolutlons would be sent to
Mrs. de Fremery, in reply to a question,
said the hoard gave an lr. reiise of pay to
a tflai hor who Avas abesent to write a
tbflfltfl which brought her the dflfTflfl of
"What we women .uffratjists must d<>:"
she ex-inimed. "is to make a proposition
to thi board that hearing a child--becom?
ing n mother, In other WOrdO bfl placed
rn the eame plans as obtainlng 0 degtee
of -M. A"
This Avas greeted by laughter, but Mra.
dfl Fremery malntalned that no pun wa*
Frnm Th? christian geXmttta Atonitnr
Th<- institution of a suit to te*t the c**n
Btltutionality of the C-.n_.ian immigration law
brings to llght once more the fact that OflOOdO
haa no conatitution other thnn what may be
found in the act. flxlng the apheres of provln
elal and Dorrinlon luri-dle-tion. Theae Oa**
however, tetm to be sufncient for the de
tertmnatlon of dlaputed point. In lha organlc
uw. and that is aii lha mflfll Ibraaal al eaat*
Mitut.onB could do. <*r he* exp?*-te>d to do.
FOR THAT MONDAY DESPAIR
What Can We Do with Sun?
day's Cold Roast Beef
The fact thal her family tires so gflkh
ly of cold me.it often mahoo a boaoflwlffl
hesltate about purchaslnk; roflfll beef. be
caUflfl she knows how long it must last
tfl bfl viorth the Inltial expcndituie Fort
unately, however. tbe poesihllltles eon
talned ln cold roast b. ef are almost aad*
Iflflfl, especl.illy if care has be*-n taken in
lhe roaatlng and the meat is not over
The' bOOOeWlffl must also remember that
any m.-at. when waime.l eiver, regUlrOfl
more dOHcflta haadMng than ls needed
ln its e.rlginal pn-parntion, and flftflT 00"
,ng l'reed from 0001*08 fat ann grlstle
should be cckeel only l-'nf*' ano-igh to
bflfll thoroughly, or els.- slmmered very
slowly. according tO tb*- nature ?f th..
"With My Brains. Sir!"
Recipes for utillzlng remnants of ce*.:d
beef can he dlvlded int*. two rlass-a,
namely. those to b*. Uflfld ?h.n lt is cut
IntO medium fl-flfld pie.es. and thOOfl tM
the aciapa that are so unpromislng thnt
they muol ho iaelj mlneed to he- pre
.entable. And. above all. d*?n t be nf.a-d
to varv these recipes and rul-s, whlflh,
after all. are not ao much lUlrs a.s sug
geHtions, to Biut the exigencies of your
Neither must you forget the story of a
noted French Cbflf. Wbfl, **???? hfl wds
aaked how he nad prepared a partlcu*
larlA delicie.u, ? ntree. BJU*Wflg-d 0-Odflflt.
ly, "Vt'lih my brama. _:r! '
I In the re<*rpes given below tre several
i ex.ellent formulas, whi.h may provo
helpful to those, housekeepers to whom
necessity ls a stern teaeher, and wh*i
are wllllng to spend a llttle tlme and
tro.ib a In Improving thelr dally gMgft
Salmi of Beef.
Melt a spoonful of butter ln a sauee-pn".
anl try until brown a min*ed whttfl
onlon. Then stlr In a apoonful of browned
fl-n.r. ndd slowly K cupful of straln?d
stock. a few drops each of kltrhen b*>u
quet and of vinegar. a plnch of thyrne
(pOwdflTOd) and a saltsp*>onf'il each of
peprlka and Ol eelery salt. flimmer the
sai.ee lor three or four mlnut.-s. add a
, iipfn' e.f mld roast beef (?Ut Into flUbflfll
ami t'-n flbflggfld Btuffed oltves Herve i>*
iOOfl as the latter lngr-dlents are ho?.
Md s rround th? salml wlth trtangles
,,f h*.: toast. A little aalt 8*8* he re
ep.lrc,.. b.lt the Bflll of the cllves l- gen
r*ut the rare beef into pres>*ntahic sltre*
and dlp earh Into mayonnaiae dressin.-'.
Ruh the dresslna well into the meat wlth
?_ knife blflde, and lay the sh-es on a
. pliitter In the lcebox for at least an hour.
! When readv to serve, fry In a hot frylng
pan without fat or butter. and serve as
soon as the flttOOfl ar* nlccb bro?ned on
both 814*0. A.company wlth hor*er-ri.-!i
War.., i.P anv cooked v, getahles. I.kfl
carrots. turr.ip* or cabbage. in a IIV *
butter. ArranK- .the vegetahle on a at*
Plat.er. 00*08 wlth flllOflfl OJ rare r-a.t
beef that has been heat*d ln a little of I
tho brown roast beef grnvy. and cover
wlth a thl.k layer of browned I.yonnalse
potntoeB. BflTTfl Immediately.
This is an cx<:ell< nt flMtbOd of utlli-ing
both beef and cold potatoes. M;x wlth a
plnt of cre-amy ma*hed potatoes nn- w-11
beaten 8gg, and after adding pepper and
salt te taste mll the potato in flour.
Then. wlth tloiir.d hands. form it Into
.mall balls. ar.d pre?s or roll thefl. out
very thln. Plaoo a flpooafUl of savo.-y
mlnced beef (highly flaflflflBfld and molst
ened wlth a little gravy) Ifl the centr.
of each; fol.l over and press tbfl edges
together. PlOCfl In the lce -hflOt to be?
come very eol-l. and fry in deflp hot fat
tfl a golden brown.
Escatlopad Baef and Macaroni.
Thi- la 8 partieularly riourishlng and
hennv dish, and mav be serAed for din?
ner WlthOUt anv other Vflgfltflblea save a
green snlad P'.ace ln th- bottflflfl of an
eartbonword puddlng aa* * wrer or
boilrd macaroni. cover thls wlth a layer
of mln-'ed beef. and oontlnue wlth alter
nm. lavers until the dlsh ls nearly m.ed^
Se.son wlth salt. pepper and hits of
butter. nnd pOUT over a cupful of stewed
tomatoes. to whleh have been added a
mlncfld OBlOfl ?od a Plnch of ground
clnves. iMiat the top thlckly wl.h grated
nr,..,d erumba thal have been m^xed wih
melted butter. and take slowly tof about
three-quarters of an hour.
WOMEN~T0 TALK ALL NIGHT!
Suffragists Will Speak for 24 Houra
on a Stretch.
To talk ouffrogfl for "ne straight twenty
four hours ls the plan of the Woman'.
MUST SHE KEEP ON HER COAT?
If Women Will Wear Masculine Waistcoats and Pocketa,
Is It Not Fair to Expect Them to Adopt the
Etiquette That Goes with Them?
If woman adopta man'a clothea muat
she not also adopt the etlrjuette that goea
therewith? Is lt Juat that she be permlt
ted to remove her eoat and alt walateoated
ln a warm room, where man alao faln
would remove hls coat and cannot? And
if this be unjust what, then. if she remove
alao her walstcoat I It ha/s been known
to have been done, yea, even in public
On thla tcxt, flrst the head walter:
"Would I aak a lady to resume her walat
coat and eoat? Oh, never, madame. If
a gentleman shouid remove hla coat th*
ladles would object, but If a lady removes
her coat, ah, well," wlth a shrug. "I
have had no objectlona yet."
And thus the anti-suffraglat: "Have we
not said long ere thla that woman had
more than her rights; she had prlvlleges
that members of the other sex would
I never dream of approprlatlng and that
(she would reaent lf they dld?"
"Rut that argument la a sword that
euta both ways," repllea the femlnlat.
"W* mry be permltted to wear waiatcoata
and pocketa and even aport a atlek, but
wouldn't moat men obje-rt lf we atrollad
along the avenue smoklng a cigaretta?
Not that I crave the prlvllege for mygelf,
hut Just for the sake of argument."
But there nre even more phasee to the
a.Ioptlon of _M mascullne propertiee of
dress hy women The walatcoat la only
one, What about pockets? Juat because
"they" are putting them ln aklrta and .
coats?yes. walstcoats. too?muat a poor
girl give up her capaclous handbag or all
those cute.-Jlnglr things and uae her
pocketa** Perlsh the thought' And the
stick? Must no man atand ready to come
to her defence beeauae she carrleg It?
And muat the new cruah hat for opera and
theatre wear be removed from the head
immedlately upon entering the lobby, or
can lt remain until the 'urtaln goea up? .
Oh. won't somebrwly wrlt* a new atl
rpiette book for the up-to-date glrl |
Political I'nlon as a rllmax for its Brook-'
lyn campaign, whlch will begin to-morrow
After a mass meeting in the Academy of
Mush- the endurance contest for suffrago
oratory will be begtin. It won't make
any dlfferenoe whether the audience grows
?oarflfl lfl the early hours. The women
wlll contlnue to talk. The all-nlght speak?
ers wlll he Misa Carollne I*sxow. Mrs.
Nora Ulatch de Forest, Mle-s Rose Wlns
low. ___ Mildred Taylor. Mis.** Jan- Pin
cus, Mrs. Florence Maule Cooley, __
p.atri.e Hrown, Miss Kathleen de Vere
Taylor, Mra. John Rogers, Miss AUca
Perkin*. Mrs. Kate Ratchelder, Mlafl
LflOra Bla-OHlI Carrson. Dr. L Adele
Cfltflfli Mrs. CJrace D. Wood and Misa
CATCH MAN WHO SHOT GIRL
Too Pretty to Live," He Said?
Eluded Police Six Weeks.
Louls Hirshkowltz. who was accused of
shootlng fourteen-year-old Mary Bkolka.
a movlng picture actress, because she was
"too pretty to live," waa arrested yeater?
day after evadlng the pollce slx weeks.
H.-rshkowitz, who ia nineteen years old,
lives at No. 3M Pheffleld avenue, Brook?
Magistrate N'olan. ln the Essex Market
Court yer.terday held Herahkowita in $2,000
ball loe further examtnatlon on Tues
dav. The defendant met the girl while
worklng ln a movlng picture plaee at De
lancev and Attorney streeta. The shoot?
lng was on Heptember 14 Yesterday the
pollce heard tHat Hershkowitz had re?
turned to hls home.
A MAINE BLACK FOX.
Krom The K-nnebeo Journal.
a Maak tea. rahmi ax $.roo*\ aaataNi m tbfl
onntv. ,. now flantBi bv *?uy Na'-'1'- ?n'i *? w
xha "fox farm" In Canaan. Thls flflljm
mmmret Bl S?rks and one lea was 4oM
ihattara- a rh>.lcian wa. tehoA, the tafl >va?
amputated anl the wound bU bflfllfli.;j*
\*l?on ewna tha only fox farm ln llB?J?
ro.mty H. l?B now thirty foxea. Includlni
_|flwt ?ri?>'s an,, ttt e>n?s.
STAGE LUREWRECKS HOME
Albert U. Finlay Says Wife Is
Actress by Choice.
(By Telegraph "> The Trlbun*l
Boston, Oct. 19.?A pasBlon for the staga
ta responsible for the dlsruptlon of hla
home, according to Albert l'. Finlay.
yachtsman, clubman and publlsher. who
has been ordered to pay hls wife $-00 for
her use in defending hls suit for dlvorce.
Mrs. Finlay has flled counter chargea of
Finlay, whoae boats have won priiea
in recent racea on Lake Erle, aaya: "Mra.
Finlay's statement that ahe waa forced
to become ..n actresa ls slmply rldlculous.
I have been paying her 113 a week regu
larly. 8he went on the stage becauae
?he wanted to, not hecause It was neces?
?Mrs Finlay clalma ahe w?a forced to
go on the atage to support herself. Tha
couple have flve children, who liva wlth
Daily Bill of Fare.
BRRAKPAST?'irape*. porgies, hashed
potatoes, popovers, coffee.
I.t'Ni'HRON? Salad of stuffed eggs and
tomatoes. hot cream scones. raapberry
I?IN.\'KR?Roast pork wlth applea bahed
around it. mashed potatoes. creemed
onions, endive salad, coffee Jelly, coffee.
BAKED CREAM SCONES?Stft two
cupfuls of flour wlth three rounded taa
Bpoonfuls of baklng powder and half a
| teaspoonful of aalt. Mlx four level table
spoonfuls of butter wlth them and then
lightly stir Into the mlxture half a cup?
ful of sweet cream and two beaten eggs.
r_t the dough Into trlangle* and bake ln
a hot OA-en until a dellcate brown.
GET OFF THE EARTH!
From Tha Ree-hester P**st-E-pre?*.
Hix r??on* were kllled by automobl'.** IB *
llt'ie YVeit-m clty tho other day- Why wlll
Hlhltrtam BBfBB* bi B*tMM ln th* atr*e* and
? annoylng *ute*mol*tll*'a: __?___.
What He Would Have Revealed in Court Had He Been a Witness
An tamma ?-*. --.1-??: rit zrL^r^'srs,,te
A" 't^^^^.^lWriON OF THE "INVISIBLE GOVERNMENT" OF
THE GREATEST HUMAN J?^^^ EVER PRINTED.
*?* temPta,,0n5 ^ kTRaTtS FROM WHAT GOVERNOR SULZER SAlDi
"At last my lips are unsealed."
?Not a fight about politics, but a naked fight
((lt was Gaffney or war-Gafftxey, the $30,000
expert advice man/_
"J fought the chief, the invisible chief."
'^flTas amazed at Murphy's intimate knowl?
edge of mv personal affairs.
?/ ASKED ONLY TO BE LET ALONE."
Should Read Thi- Story, Printed Exclusively in
THE EVENING MAIL